Sideboard. Thursday , November 02nd , 2017 - 15:19:18 PM
Black ash was the next fad for wooden furniture, swiftly followed by pale ash as a certain Swedish flat pack furniture store started trading in the UK. The 1990s saw us buying beech in our droves. Nowadays, we have returned to oak as the staple for elegant furniture but these days it is often sold in a more natural paler tint. The legacy of years of influence of the Scandinavian designers has left us with many simple lines in current classics like a contemporary oak sideboard.
Sideboards are used in living rooms - usually a dining room if the home has a separate one. They can be used as a serving table and contain plates, glasses and napkins for the meal. Drawers are sometimes lined with felt to contain fine cutlery for dinner parties. Some sideboards have drop-down doors - rather like the 1950s cocktail cabinets - to act as a work surface for serving food and as a small bar for drinks. The top of the sideboard is an extra work surface when dining and can hold serving dishes, plates and bottles of wines and liqueurs.
There is the basic sideboard with two cupboards with adjustable internal shelves that allow you to basically store all your clutter. An example of this oak sideboard would be the two door contemporary oak sideboard. You could get the simple rectangular shaped type that sits on its bottom or you could get a piece with legs finely carved from sturdy oak. Whichever you choose would last the same because its all made from solid oak.
Any content, trademark/s, or other material that might be found on this site that is not this site property remains the copyright of its respective owner/s. In no way does Yasamkizyurdu claim ownership or responsibility for such items, and you should seek legal consent for any use of such materials from its owner.